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Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)
Jul 29, 2013 6:00pm PDT
, and he acts in self-defense, that's incredible bad luck he found himself in that situation twice. but we'll sleep soundly. >> you would sleep soundly if you did it again? >> if he's acting legally in self-defense again, absolutely. >> and at what point does he have to take responsibility for pursuing, some would sigh stalking unarmed teenagers who are walking home? >> again, two different levels of government review have found no fault with mr. zimmerman's actions. >> i'm asking you if you do. if you think at any point he has any responsibility for his own actions? in other words, if you're going to arm this guy again, give him a gun that he's recently used to shoot an unarmed teenager. if you're going to arm him again, and that's what you've actively done. you've raised $12,000 to arm him with guns, ammunitions, security and so on, that's fine. what if he does it again? >> well, i mean, we can go through all the hypotheticals you'd like to go through, what it comes down to is that he's gone through a government review again in the second hypothetical situation that you're raising, then
Jul 30, 2013 6:00pm PDT
his head into the concrete, and he acts in self-defense, that's incredible bad luck he found himself in that situation twice, but we'll sleep soundly. >> i mean, he will sleep very soundly but when i asked him have you thought about providing help to trayvon martin's family so they can defend themselves, he didn't really have an answer for me. >> i watched the interview last night, and having been a homicide prosecutor here in new york, i can tell you i've sat across from and interviewed people who were store owners, as well as police officers who had to use their firearm and take a life, and if it's in self-defense and they were not -- they were found not to be liable for that death, it was not a murder, it was a killing, as in this situation here, i -- i can tell you for certain those people were affected in ways that stayed with them forever. a police officer who takes the life of a young teenage boy, the first thing he would want to do is not grab a gun. that's not the kind of person that goes back to the core values i was talking about. a real law enforcement officer, somebody t
Jul 26, 2013 6:00pm PDT
've ever seen in that the judge, prosecutor, defense attorney, probation, treatment professionals, everyone gets together and work as a team to actually try to help drug addicted offenders get lives back and get clean and somebo sober. >> so this is for first-time, non-violent drug offenders, correct? i can say that slower, but that's who -- that's who it's for primarily, right? >> actually, it's for offenders who are really pretty seriously engaged in the criminal justice system. they may have been on probation many times and in and out of jail. the key is they are seriously addicted to drugs and nothing else is working. so this team, this drug court team fashions a sentence or a plea agreement that connects them to treatment services that truly helps get them their life back. >> great. and what is the success rate of drug court? >> 75% of the graduates never see another pair of handcuffs. we heard that in the psa but that doesn't tell the entire story. actually, we cut crime in half compared to jail and prison. so we literally can cut crime up to 50% but using this drug court model, versu
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7 (some duplicates have been removed)